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to stop it? the answer is no, we should not. one of britain's great u.s. piece, one of our great sales proposition is our openness and this openness is a vital part of our modern industrial strategy. the fact that we are such an open economy is a calling card for britain all over the world and internationally recognized. foreign investment creates jobs and wealth and growth. and far from weakening our base the investment actually strengthens it. look at our car industry. japanese investment. foreign investment is positively beneficial for british jobs in manufacturing and for the reba lansing of our economy that is so essential. and there is a similarly positive story on trade too. more free trade will mean more growth that's why i'm determined to leading new international trade agreements that will benefit britain inincluding e.u. deals with the u.s. and japan in the next year. free trade in in our d.n.a. and with all the institutions and legal expertise here in london, we're not just a great country to trade with, we can also be a country of choice for others to trade in creating yet
also pointed out his opponents are the same neocons that took us into war in iraq on bad intelligence. commander in chief. [applause] the fourth reason i am for him can be described in a phrase once used by the second president bush. with. believe it or not. [laughter] he often got made fun of, but it is true. he said the president is the decider in chief. let's look at how the deciders stack up. barack obama decided to sign the lily ledbetter fair pay out. -- act. [applause] that is not just a woman's issue. anybody who, like to me, was a kid in a family where both the mother and father worked knows every father wants his wife to be paid an equal amount for equal work so they can raise a kid. [applause] this law has been on the books for a couple of years now. when the mitt romney was asked, well -- he was asked, would you sign the bill? [laughter] what i mean, he will have harder decisions than this. [cheers and applause] there is an answer to this question. and answer yes or no. when you are the decider in chief you cannot just shuffle along. you can't do that. barack obama decide
party left us. i find it completely inexplicable that the party opposite that says they want those to share the burden oppose the idea of taking child benefit away from people over 67 -- 60,000, 70,000, 80,000, 90,000. i do not see why they should continue their job benefit we have some many difficult decisions. >>> thank you, mr. speaker. when my friend john be in congratulating my constituents on the queen's award for enterprise? they successfully exported -- does he agree with me this is a fine example of british business promoting the best of british enterprise? >> the honorable lady makes a honorable point. we need export growth and a rebalancing of our economy. that is why -- what the increase in industrial production is all about. we need to go further. that is what michael had excellent reporting on today. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] >> you have been watching prime minister's questions. what anytime at c-span.org, or you can find video a pass prime minister's questions and other british pub
with the other states. bob mcdonnell is a good friend of mine in virginia. he was with us yesterday. by the way, he is also philadelphia born. we are competing with him. i am competing with john kasich in ohio. i do not know if you watched the event in ohio on friday night. they had a big crowd. oh my goodness, look how big that crowd is. [cheers and applause] you have a lot to be proud of. take your pictures. if you have seen governor romney's plan, it has five points. they are all important. i will tell you the one that i think can really help us in the world. i will skip it because i just got it. [cheers and applause] we are on the way. i just saw the bus go by. when i do, i want them to hear you in philadelphia and trenton from here. [cheers and applause] i want them to hear you in new york city. [cheers and applause] i want them to hear you in washington, d.c. can you do that? we will be right back. ♪ ♪ ♪ >> you hurt governor tom corbett. the bus has arrived. -- you heard governor tom corbett. we will take your calls. a democratic column. go ahead, carl. caller: i am concerned about
and her family, and she will do great things. we also have york for more -- former gov. with us. give him a big round of applause. if you're an outstanding senator for the next six years, bill nelson. [applause] korean brown and the chairwoman of the democratic party, debbie wasserman shelves are all here. let's hear it for your vader. -- for your mayor. in all of your year, and i am really happy about that. for the past several days all of us have been focused on the storms that have taken place along the east coast, and obviously florida knows something about storms. as a nation we warn of those to of the losses. we-- we mourn those who have been lost. i talk to the governors and mayors every day. i want people to know what i talked to them i talking on behalf of america, and i have told them we will be with them every step of the way until they have fully recovered from the hardships and a crisis, and we will do it together, because that is how we do it in the united states of america. [applause] as heartbroken as we of the end result of the images of families who let that affect it, w
's real change. that is what we're fighting for in this election. that is what is at stake. i want us to live up to this country's legacy of innovation. i am proud i have been with the american workers and the american auto industry. we are not just building cars again. we are building better cars, cars that by the middle of the next decade will go out twice as far on a gallon of gas. that kind of innovation, that kind of forward-thinking, it is not restricted to the auto industry. i want to bring manufacturing back. we have thousands of workers building long-lasting batteries, building wind turbines across the country. instead of subsidizing oil companies, profits, when they are making money hand over fist, i want to support energy jobs of tomorrow. which will cut our oil imports in half and held our environment, our national security. i do not want a tax code that will reward companies for creating jobs overseas. i want to reward companies creating those jobs in virginia. that is the future i see for this country. change is turning the page on a decade of war so we get so sick -- fo
greece, bigger than spain that his party left us. and i have to say i find it completely inexplicable why the party opposite that says they want those with the broadest backs to share some of the burden oppose the idea of taking a child benefit away from people over 60, 70, 80, 90,000. i don't see why the front bench sitting there should go on collecting their child benefit when we're having to make so many other difficult decisions. >> [inaudible] >> thank you, mr. speaker. will my right honorable friend join me in con develop late -- congratulating douglas -- [inaudible] in my constituency on their queen's award or while successfully supporting -- [inaudible] does he agree with me that that is a fine example of british business on the up and, indeed, the best of -- [inaudible] >> i think the honorable lady makes a very important point. we need to have export-led growth in this country, we need a rebalancing in this country. that is what the increase in manufacturing and export production is all about, but we need to go further and faster and, that >> you have been watching british prime
and cast their ballots. many of us are thinking about election day this tuesday, november 6, but we should also spend some time thinking about november 7. that is the day we will know whether we made the right choice, whether we settled for more of the same disappointment and decline, or whether we took the first step down a new path that will deliver a real recovery and real change. when you step into the voting booth, i would ask you to think about the last four years. four years ago, candidate obama promised to do so very much, but he has fallen so very short. after all of the petty partisanship, all of the stand- offs and stalemates, 23 million americans are still struggling for work. on friday, the unemployment rate rose to 7.9%. 47 million people are on food stamps. our economy is still on life support. and our country is $16 trillion in debt. we cannot afford four more years like the last four years, but that is exactly what president obama is offering. instead of developing a plan to address our serious challenges, his campaign is focused on phony issues. and instead of thinking bi
to the so-called fiscal cliff. the washington journal reporter looks at the u.s. oil output and efforts to make the country energy independence and the former executive assistant director talks about the fbi's role in investigating cyber crimes. live on c-span. >> foreign policy scholars will discuss the united states relationship with china and political, economic, and national security challenges. our live coverage begins tomorrow at 9:15 eastern on c- span 2. >> the mindset of the world well into the mid 1990's was that wireline access was either on poles or in the ground was the key to understanding telecommunications. the intriguing part of the wireless story is how very few people inside the industry -- that is why the mckinsey report came out the way it did. it was not just judge greene who did not understand wireless. it was the entire industry, except for visionaries regarded as kooks. what turned out to be the case was the hope some people have have a fixedo industry were half a dozen companies are offering telephone services over cables or copper wire payers like the telephon
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9

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